How to Easy Japanese Recipes

Japanese cooking is popular everywhere throughout the globe for its one of a kind planning including kelp, crude fish, bubbled rice and numerous different mixes that satisfy the taste buds. True Japanese nourishment is uncommon and with such a large number of eateries serving Asian combination sustenance, this food is turning out to be much more dark with every passing day.

Tsukimi Soba

  • 4 servings of soba noodles (traditional Japanese noodles made of buckwheat)
  • 4 eggs
  • ¼ negi onion (Japanese green onion, similar to leeks)
  • 6 cup, Dashi soup (basic Japanese soup stock)
  • ⅓ cup, soy sauce
  • 2 tablespoons, Mirin (a type of rice wine, similar to sake, but with less alcohol content)
  • ½ teaspoon, Salt

Chop the negi onion finely. Put the soy sauce, salt, mirin, and dashi in a pan and heat them all to make the soup. Boil the soba noodles in another pan, according to the directions given on the package. Once the noodles are cooked, put it into serving bowls, and pour the soup over it. Then, break an egg into each bowl, and spread the onion slices over it all. Serve immediately.

Oyako-Donburi

  • ¼ cup, chicken breasts
  • ½ cup, chicken broth
  • 4 shiitake mushrooms (soaked)
  • 1 onion
  • 1 carrot
  • 4 tablespoons, Soy sauce
  • 2 tablespoons, sugar
  • ¼ cup, green onions (chopped)
  • 4 eggs, beaten
  • Salt, according to taste

Cut the chicken and mushroom into strips, and slice the onion. Then, heat the oil in a pan and fry the onions and chicken until the meat is tender. Add the chicken broth and cook on low heat. Now, add the carrots and mushroom, and a cook for a few more minutes; stir continuously. Add soy sauce, salt, and sugar and pour the beaten eggs into the chicken mixture. Continue cooking on low heat until the eggs are cooked. This goes very well with rice.

Yakitori

  • 1 lb chicken thighs (boneless)
  • 1½ cups, Mirin
  • ¾ cup, soy sauce
  • 4 tablespoons, sugar
  • 1 garlic clove (crushed)
  • 2 green onions (cut in inch-long pieces)
  • 8 bamboo skewers

Take a medium-sized saucepan and put the soy sauce, mirin, garlic, and sugar into it and cook them over a medium heat, until the sauce reduces to half its quantity. Allow it to cool a little while you prepare the chicken. Chop the chicken into small pieces (it is usual in Japan to keep the skin on). Skewer the pieces of chicken, alternating each piece with green onion. Start grilling the chicken without the sauce at first. When the meat starts to change color, brush the sauce evenly all over, and continue to grill, turning the skewers and continuing to brush with sauce, until done.

Matsutake Gohan

  • 2½ cups, Japanese rice
  • 1-2 matsutake mushrooms
  • 2½ cups, water
  • 1 Abura-age, fried tofu
  • 4 tablespoons, Sake (rice wine)
  • 4 tablespoons, soy sauce

First, wash the rice well in a bowl of cold water. Then, draining all the water out, put the rice with the 2 cups of water in a rice cooker and put it aside for half an hour. Next, slice the mushroom lengthwise and the abura-age into strips. Then, add the sake, soy sauce, abura-age and the matsutake into the rice cooker and turn on the switch and cook until done.

Chi Chi Dango Mochi

  • 1 lb of Mochiko, glutinous rice flour
  • 2½ cups, sugar
  • 1 teaspoon, baking powder
  • 2 cups, water
  • 1 can, coconut milk, (14 ounce)
  • 1 teaspoon, vanilla extract
  • ¼ teaspoon, red food color
  • 1½ cups, potato starch

Begin by preheating the oven to 175 ºC. Then grease a 9×13” baking pan. Whisk the rice flour, baking powder, and sugar together, and put it aside. Then, in a medium-sized bowl, mix together the coconut milk, water, vanilla, and red coloring, and then blend in the rice flour mixture. Pour this batter into the greased baking pan, cover with a foil and bake for one hour. Then, let it cool completely. Next, dust a clean surface with the potato starch and turn the pan of mochi on it. Use a plastic knife to cut the mochi into bite-sized pieces. This is a delicious Japanese dessert.